WELL: Connecting BD+C with Human Health and Wellness | U.S. Green Building Council
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WELL: Connecting BD+C with Human Health and Wellness

Register for event
Starts On - May 25, 2016 - 5:30pm
Ends On - May 25, 2016 - 7:30pm
1475 Grandview Drive
South San Francisco , CA 94080

This course will provide an introduction to the WELL rating system and the connection between building design and construction and human health and wellness. Attendees will also be taken on a tour of Genentech's Building 35, a LEED Gold facility that has also employed many strategies to support health and wellness.

This course is approved by GBCI for 2 CE Hour(s). For your self-reporting, it has course approval number 0920008321.



Whitney Austin Gray, PhD, LEED AP

Senior Vice President, Business Development, Delos

At Delos, Dr. Whitney Austin Gray is responsible for the oversight of health research and the development of innovative design strategies and products that seek to improve human health and wellness through building design. Prior to joining Delos, Dr. Gray served as the Health Research and Innovation Director for Cannon Design, a global healthcare design firm, where she oversaw the company's primary and secondary research, prototyping and innovation platforms.

During her tenure with Cannon Design, she delivered transformative projects to clients and worked to develop and promote new ideas that increased the impact of health research and innovation on the design industry. She holds dual appointments as an Adjunct Assistant Professor at the Georgetown School of Nursing & Health Studies, with research interests that include the development of innovative and sustainable design strategies, processes, and products that provide a safe and healing environment for patients and staff.

Dr. Gray's efforts have been widely published, and she is an invited presenter at national and international conferences—often speaking on topics related to health centered design in healthcare environments. Dr. Gray co-founded the NIH Health in Buildings Roundtable, and supports health and design research through the AIA, ULI, and EDRA. She received her PhD from The Johns Hopkins Bloomberg School of Public Health and her BA in Public Health Studies from The Johns Hopkins University, and was the first public health professional to become a LEED AP.